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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 4,887 (some duplicates have been removed)
of the largest cities in the country. >> kathryn, what is the partnership for new york city? >> it is a group put together at the end of the 1970's after the end of the city's fiscal crisis. david rockefeller lead that effort and he said we almost lost new york. we were not paying attention to the needs of the city. i want to organize business not to be a chamber of commerce. i want to organize business to be committed to caring about a great city. >> how big an organization is it? >> we are about 15 employees. we have 300 members who represent the top ceo's of international companies based in new york. >> these are big names. >> the big names are ken from american express, the ceo of acy's, our past chairs were lloyd blankfein, and most of the names that lead the finance media and fashion and retail industries of new york. >> i have a quote you uttered, you said it is not an easy time to defend the rich. >> right now we have the threat of a millionaire's tax coming over us. it is one of those things where we have to think about our society in complex ways being part of the global economy. we hav
at 8:00 p.m. eastern on c-span. >> this week on "q & a," kathryn wylde for partnership of new york city. the goal is to improve the economy of the largest city in the country. >> kathryn wylde, what is the partnership for new york city? together what was put after a crisis and said that we almost lost new york and we want to organize business to be really committed to caring about a great new york city and keeping it that way. >> how big of an organization is it? >> in terms of size, we have 50 employees and about 300 members that represent the top c.e.o.s of the new york and metropolitan region. >> i know that is hardly 300 and what are the big names? >> we have immediate c.e.o. of macy, and murdock of news corporation and most names of the fashion and retail of new york. >> i have a quote that you uttered in 2009, you said it's not an easy time to defend rich. i guess it never is, and we have the millionaire tax and we have to think about our society in complex ways. being part of the global economy is the key to what brought our city and america and the world's greatest cities back
vividly remembers the events of 9/11, the planes that crashed in washington, dc, pennsylvania and new york city. scott wanted to do something special to honor those caught up in the terrorist attacks. >> and so i developed a project called freedom plaza, which was to use the materials from the world trade center and make a large north american bald eagle out of it on the size and scale of the statue of liberty. >> reporter: scott designed the memorial to stand where the world trade center towers had fallen. but the city of new york was already developing other plans for the site, and scott's memorial was not destined to be part of them. then, late one night, he came up with another, even more ambitious idea. >> if we were going to use steel and aluminum in an eagle. we could use the steel in a ship. >> reporter: scott was familiar with navy ships. for years he had worked at the aircraft carrier museum "uss intrepid." he presented his idea to his boss, who sent it on to the secretary of the navy. this time, scott's timing was perfect. the navy liked the idea of building a ship out of steel
be in las vegas placing a bet, or should be in new york making more money than i am here. the controller's office is probably tracking it more than us. we don't know. we have seen -- we have seen several governments pumped $1 trillion into the economy. it is a huge amount of money. we have seen some improvements, but not the ones they were hoping for. great. ok. thanks, everybody. >> good afternoon, everyone. i have had the very fortunate opportunity to meet mayor bloomberg from new york, of course, and, of course, reminded them that both of my daughters, he needs to take care of them because they are studying graduate school in new york, and to welcome him here to san francisco. obviously, we have a lot in common because we are both makers of big cities with very complicated populations and a lot of things happening, but wanted to take the opportunity to welcome mayor bloomberg here to san francisco. immediately, we talked about a passion we both have, and that is golf, so i wanted to present him with a ++in exchange, he mie something for me relative to golf, but, mayor bloomberg, welco
of the city," a little under an hour, and ended hosted by the manhattan institute in new york city. >> across the globe. in which we all decide to sit in some spot that appeals to us and just diluting. and yet on so many dimensions cities are healthier and more successful than ever. in the developed world, it was remarkable productivity. in per capita output level from the rest of the country rose to those out of new york our national gdp would increase by 43%. the three largest metropolitan areas in the u.s. produced 18% of our country's output while containing only 13% of our country's population. the connection between urbanization and economic prosperity is even stronger in the developing world. if you compare those countries with more than 50% of the population living in urban areas with those that have less than 50% of the population living in urban areas you will find more urbanized countries are more than five times more prosperous, five times richer. they also have infant mortality levels that are one-third as i. they also the people who describe themselves as being more satisfied wi
bloomberg from new york, of course, and, of course, reminded them that both of my daughters, he needs to take care of them because they are studying graduate school in new york, and to welcome him here to san francisco. obviously, we have a lot in common because we are both makers of big cities with very complicated populations and a lot of things happening, but wanted to take the opportunity to welcome mayor bloomberg here to san francisco. immediately, we talked about a passion we both have, and that is golf, so i wanted to present him with a ++in exchange, he mie something for me relative to golf, but, mayor bloomberg, welcome to san francisco. running a very big, complicated city like new york, and at present to you, mayor bloomberg. >> thank you, mr. mayor, and thank you for the hospitality that the people of san francisco not only showed us this time, but every time i have been here, i have been coming here a long time, and i was honored when i got off the rapid transit. i do not know if she is called the first lady of san francisco, but as far as i'm concerned, charlotte shultz
of country rose to that of new york, our national gdp would increase to 43%. the three largest metropolitan areas in the u.s. produces the output but contains on the 13% of our population. the difference between prosperity is even stronger in the world. if you compare the countries with 50% of the population living in urban areas with less than 50% of population living in urban areas, the urban areas are five times richer and have mortality levels that are one-third as high. they describe themselves as being more satisfied with their lives and jobs, that cities are the pass of out of poverty into pros prosperity for so much of the world. of course, we've seen the success of places like new york. they are fun, green, healthy. they are exciting places to be where the magic of human interactions tends to make the place more exciting. now, the idea behind this book, the reason, the claim that the book makes for why cities have come back is that cities play to human kind's greatest asset, which is our ability to learn from people around us. we come out of the womb with a remarkable ability to le
did not have the skills of the entrepreneurs to enable them to come back. new york did come back and it came back not because of a government that the program there are many reasons for this. and this culture of entreprenuership coming out of the garment industry that was a haven for people who were getting to start. i tell the story in the book of the greatest skyscraper builder before he famously declared 1930 would be a great building year and did not turn out so well. [laughter] but until that point* he actually had a tremendous career. another entrepreneur who started off. the story of the new york comeback is tied to a chain of innovation so they have always permitted dead chains from one a smart idea to another and think about renaissance mars where they figure out how they pass it along who puts it in the low release and passes to his friend and marvelous pictures who passes along again who passes it along again and so on the and so forth one smart idea on top of another. my own view of the chain of innovation of finance it starts with people who are at the university of
goal of reducing the shelter population in new york, which we did not meet because what happened was the economy went south, and that put an awful lot more people in need of shelter. we worked very hard to help reach -- to outreach. we think we have a very small number of people on the streets that sleep on the streets. that is our first concern. we have fixed hours shelter system so that nobody sleeps on a bench. we get everybody to a place and make sure that the kids do get assigned to a school, and we worked very hard on programs to get people out the other end, get them permanent housing. we have a program called advantage, which is funded by the federal government, the state government, and the city government. unfortunately, federal and state are cutting it out, so we will have an enormous challenge, but it is a program where you have to work to qualify for rent assistance, and if you get a job, which we try to help you do, and keep your job, you can keep the help to provide shelter outside the shelter system, a permanent apartment. i think the people of san francisco and t
institute --www.ncicap.org-- >> welcome back. the new york times wants to stay in business. old school media are scrambling to find a y to find money. starting first thing tomorrow morning, you will need a credit card to have the unlimited access to the new york times with your morning coffee. joinining us to talk about that and more, jim vandehei, executive editor of "politico." i should point out that your sister news orgrganization isis a part of the organization. you have an intnet site that happens to have been newspaper. it is free content. he started another site with paid contentnt. >> everything that is on "politico" remains free. we have created a specialty web site for a premium pricece. they give really intensive coverage for those issues -- they get really intensive coverage for those issues. if you c can produce content that is essential to people's lives they will pay for it. i think that is what the new york times will find it. there is a c chunk of their readers who find the new york times essential to their life. >> it is a pretty steteep fee, , as much as $50 a month. i h
>> coming up next on booktv, william mcgowan says that the "new york times" "new york times" has adopted a liberal ideological agenda under the tenure of current publisher arthur sulzberger junior. he says the newspaper has tarnished his reputation of a trusted news source. william mcgowan presents his arguments in the debate with the american editor at large for "the guardian." u.. >> a few months ago, the daily beast absorbed "newsweek" or the other way around. and we have seen situations in which there's now some original content that occurs only online. i mentioned two sources. the fiscal times, and those who want to follow new york issues, web site called "the city pragmatist." something exciting is happening, and one good thing is this web page of "the new york times." a rocky start. a lot of good content. the title of tonight's discussion, "the new york times" good for democracy? a better question would have been, wouldn't have been as provocative, on balance, is "the new york times" good for democracy? and to that question we can give, yes, but, and no, but, answers, with
in washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, everyone. these first reports came from the "new york times." the associated press also now reporting that it appears the cia is on the ground in libya. that president obama has signed an order authorizing small groups of covert operatives on the ground is there. the cia, with as you might expect, has not confirmed it. this is not unusual. we saw the same thing in afghanistan, in iraq. they armed the rebels there, unclear whether or not the u.s. will do that here. experts say they may be gathering intelligence about the opposition forces which seem to be fragmented or about moammar gadhafi's military to help the air assault effort there. now, also, we know this morning that libya's foreign minister has defected. he arrived in london yesterday, officials say, protesting the attacks on civilians. the u.s. is hoping this means that ga gaffe definitefy's government may be imploding from the inside. and speaking of those rebels, they are backing off. gadhafi's army winning in many areas. they seem to be, as i mentioned, disorganized and here
emily loyd and the head of department of environmental protection of new york city and appointed by mayor bloomberg to head this agency in 05. the department is responsible for imagining new york cities waist water and treatment, drinking supply, handling hazard materials and emergency x toxicities and removal of those and enforcing cities air and noise codes. they also have substantial responsibility outside of new york city managering 2 thousand square miles of the hudson valley. prior to heading up this agency commissioner loyd served as executive vice president for public affairs at colombia university and was in the administration for ten years and commissioner for sanitation under mayor, jenkins and was ma developer at port an authority and commissioner for traffic and parking for the city of boston. emily, thank you so much. we are so glad to have your energy, your smarts to lead us to this tough topic this morning. thank you. [applause] >> thank you, susan. well, as the only - at least self identifying water system manager from the east coast, i had originally planned br
, you're leaving your door now to new york city and new jersey, heavy rain is on its way. philadelphia area up to southern jersey and thunderstorms swept off of the coast of maryland. this is all going to move through long island, connecticut, providence right through the heart of the rush hour this morning. it will be gone by noon today. heavy rain early. a look at the radar. filling up quickly here from philly to new york. the rest of the country looks okay today. it's from boston to new york this morning with weather concerns. >> thanks so much. >>> coming up, worries about japan stock dips and commodities and drives down the price you pay at the pump. >>> coming up, the knicks can't keep pace at indy. march madness begins with the first four. you're watching first look on msnbc. how are you getting to a happier place? running there? dancing there? how about eating soup to get there? campbell's soups fill you with good nutrition, farm-grown ingredients, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. funny how nature just knows how to make things t
"the new york times," the associated press also now reporting that it appears the cia is on the ground in libya. that president obama has signed an order authorizing small groups of covert operatives on the ground there. the cia, as you might expect, has not confirmed this. this is not unusual. we saw the same thing in afghanistan, in iraq. they armed the rebels there. unclear whether or not the u.s. will do that here. experts say they may be gathering intelligence about the opposition forces which seem to be fragmented or about muammar gadhafi's military to help the air assault effort there. now also we know this morning that libya's foreign minister has defected. he arrived in london yesterday, officials say, protesting the attacks on civilians. the u.s. is hoping this means that gadhafi's government may be imploding from the inside. and speaking of those rebels, they are backing off. gadhafi's army winning in many areas. they seem to be, as i mentioned, disorganized. and on capitol hill the question seems to be whether or not the u.s. government will arm them. veronica? >> tracie, t
my brothers and i were invited to perform in the presence in upstate new york for the holiday. it was not a big political thing. it was a holiday. we were just going to go and sing sing christmas carols, do some rap songs, whether we could do to cheer up the brothers that were locked up. we started to do it over and over again. it was only 10 years later and that we began to see ways to use that in a more pro-active way. we would come out of a nightclub in new york city, my brother, my cousin, and i. we had had some experience with the police harassing us on the streets. this particular night, somebody had gotten into a fight, we were probably the only black folks in a white neighborhood the party that they were at, they were playing salsa, marvin gaye, and we were hanging out after the birthday party. we got caught up in a situation where the police had been called for shots fired. we happened to be the only black people there, they got us and put us in jail. that was the first day that you mentioned. the long and short of it is, i was in my second year of law school at the t
went missing in new york. york.authorities are searching for 21 year-old georgeedelany of frederick, maryland... last seen saturday leaving his off- campus residence.his car was found abandoned n a field. accordinggto police... a tower... around the time of parents say that news helps them hang onto hope... that "we can get people that might know him, or mighttsee him to ssy, eorge, everybody loves you and wants yyu to at least tell them where you are and &pthat you're okay." okay." authorities do not suspect foul play is involved. delany is in his junior year... at the rochesterr institute of technology. 3 baltimore city school officials are bracing for a 15-million dollar cut ii state but house leaders are trying to restore at least 10-million of those funds.it's part of complex negotiatoins aimed at reducing a 1-point-5 billion dollar deficit...and passing a balanced budget.while some city lawmakers are pleased that two-thirdssof educatiin restored...others say it's not enough. &p(carter) "and let's not forge that baltimore city and that thronton arose out of baltimore city's
that in a more pro-active way. we would come out of a nightclub in new york city, my brother, my cousin, and i. we had had some experience with the police harassing us on the streets. this particular night, somebody had gotten into a fight, we were probably the only black folks in a white neighborhood the party that they were at, they were playing salsa, marvin gaye, and we were hanging out after the birthday party. we got caught up in a situation where the police had been called for shots fired. we happened to be the only black people there, they got us and put us in jail. that was the first day that you mentioned. the long and short of it is, i was in my second year of law school at the time. i am reading all these things about criminal procedure, criminal law. the stuff that is on the books is not what is happening on the streets. don't i have some kind of rights? miranda or something? they just did what they want and it was the first time that somebody had taken my body and had physically done something with me -- except raimondi, a different category. [laughter] they put me and handcuffs
for a geraldine ferraro is set for new york city. she was tapped to join walter mondale for the presidential run making ferraro the first woman on a major party ticket. she died on saturday from blood cancer. she was 75. >>> it former prosecutor accused of sending explicit text messages will not be facing criminal charges. he resigned from his job at the district attorney office in october. he is accused of trying to start a woman as he prosecuted her ex- boyfriend on an assault charge. more than one dozen other women have come forward with similar allegations. the justice department and another state entity declined to discipline him saying he had not violated any of their roles. when the victims has filed a civil claim against him. >>> still to come, our officials are protecting patrons as they search for a deadly snake on the loose at a new york 0. -- new york zee. >> and doug hill will be back to tell us how long this cold spell will stick around. >> move over to george mason. virginia commonwealth is the latest cinderella. what does this mean for the capitals and tomorrow night's game again
just go with the flow and embrace the brave new world of mood control? we'll ask new york magazine journalist ariel levy and washington psychiatrist dr. brian doyle. >> >> if. for such a small if i live to a hundred. if social security isn't enough. if my heart gets broken. if she says yes. we believe if should never hold you back. if should be managed with a plan that builds on what you already have. together we can create a personal safety net, a launching pad, for all those brilliant ifs in the middle of life. you can call on our expertise and get guarantees for the if in life. after all, we're metlife. a.d.m. the nature of what's to come. >> welcome. ariel levy, you authored a cover story for "new york magazine" which we see here "what are you on?" and you described new york today to -- you say sound the alarm, there is a new drug epidemic in town and most of the city wants in on it. in certain circles of new york, it is regular table conversation. we have entered the golden age of self-medication. drugs have become like hair products or cosmetics. this is brain styling, not mi
slightly lower from a similar poll from cnn released earlier in the week. >>> "the new york times" says libyan soldiers physically abused its teams of journalists and threatened to kill them during the six days they were held in capitaltivity. libya released the four journalists on monday with the help of the turkish ambassador in a must-read article in the "new york times" today up on their website, the journalists say they. captured when they mistakenly drove into a check point. here's an excerpt of the piece written firsthand by those captured. all of us had had close calls over the years. at that moment, though, none of us thought we were going to live. shoot them, a tal soldier said, calmly if arabic. a shoulder shook his head, you can't, he insisted, they're americans. they bound our hands and legs instead with wire, fabric or cable. lynncy was taken to a toyota pickup. tooef and tyler were hit. a man questioned us and taunted tyler. you have a beautiful head, he told tyler n a mix of english and arabic. tyler feeling queasy asked to sit down. we were put in a pickup where a soldi
entee made almost $500,000 in 2009. in the past two years afscme donated 2.3 million to dems. new york state is paying incredible 10 times more in state union pensions than it did 10 years ago. in addition, new york state employees pay half of what private employees pay into their pensions. there is no question that public union benefits are breaking the bank. so, on this very intense controversy there is truth, michael moore, and it is grizzly. no question american workers need protection. but the public unions have succeeded in buying politicians who have rigged the game by giving the unions sweetheart contracts. now all americans are suffering because of higher taxes and cuts in services. that is the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth. and that's the memo. now for the reaction andrea tantaros and ellis henican. michael moore, helping the public service unions or hurting them? >> absolutely helping these people. you are not the target demo. there is nothing you are going to say that's going to convince you. let me tell threw are an awful lot of americans listen to him and un
rock in new york city. >>> american military officials are claiming initial success in isolating moammar gadhafi's regime, after a weekend of punishing allied air attacks in libya. according tocy officials, coalition strikes have crippled gadhafi's air defenses and a no fly zone is in place over the country. although gadhafi himself is not a target of what is being called operation odyssey dawn, at least not now. one of the strikes caused extensive damage to the libyan leader's compound in tripoli last night. at this hour, gadhafi's whereabouts remain unknown, but he has vowed to fight a quote long, drawn-out war with western forces. >>> meanwhile, the pentagon says there is so far no evidence that civilians in libya have been harmed in the conflict, although it would be too soon to check all the areas they've bombed at this point. speaking on air force 1 yesterday, defense secretary robert gates said the u.s. expects to relinquish control of the mission over to a coalition within days. >> we expect in a matter of days to be able to turn over the primary responsibility to other.
albums to critical acclaim, taught at brooklyn college, new york university, the new school in columbia university, and is now touring lyrics for lockdown. one of those is sponsored by the naacp. i learned that he is beginning rehearsals for the remakes of "the wiz." let's welcome him. [applause] our moderator for this afternoon, world renowned anti- racist, multicultural educator. [applause] yes. as many of you in the audience know, she is an accomplished front line teacher. a teacher, educators, researchers, writers, consultant, speaker. she is like a mother, auntie, big sister, all in one, for me. she has taught in canada, the caribbean, and the u.s. and has been involved in the development of teachers for two decades. she consults on anti-racist inclusion very and equitable education. she assists school districts and schools to continually restructure themselves for equitable outcomes for all students. the initiative put that puts race -- she designed the initiative that puts race on the table. she is the virtual scholar for teaching for change. she is the author of "reality check,"
american cities, including pittsburgh and new york. man: new york city went to philadelphia and said, "you know, we're thinking of developing a hudson river water supply -- what do you suggest we do?" and they said, "we've had "a lot of problems on the schuylkill. "don't go to the hudson river. go to the upland and work by gravity." and that's what new york city did. they first went to the hudson highlands, but 150 years later, it went to the delaware highlands. and really diverted the water that normally went to philadelphia to new york city. i don't think they anticipated that. narrator: the majority of new york city's drinking water comes from watersheds in upstate new york. a watershed is the area of land where water from rain or snow melt drains downhill into a body of water. mountains act as a funnel to feed rivers and lakes. and in this case, reservoirs. in the new york city system, water is collected and stored in 19 reservoirs, which can hold more than a year's supply -- over 580 billion gallons of water. almost all of the system is fed by gravity, without the use of energy-consum
'clock there was a big storm. martha: it was huge. flooding in new jersey, sometimes new york as well. >>> let's talk about this for a moment, a u.s. von volcano blowing its top, shooting lava up for 80 feet in the air. the eruptions, coming up. bill: the story that won't go away, right? the republicans say the decifit, $14 trillion growing is ratcheted up by three things and they say president obama does not seem to be serious about tackling any of them. we'll debate that fair and balanced. martha: take a look at the outrage on the streets of new york over a capitol hill that's not gotten underway yet but will in just days. listen to this: >> i have no choice, i'm going ahead with the hearings and they can yell in times square and get all the celebrities out they want to talk, i'm not going to stop, i'm not going to give into political correctness, i'm going ahead. martha: a deadly crash in eastern pennsylvania killing one person and injuring several others, the buses were returning from the new york city area when it apparently slammed into one of two disabled cars on an interstate highway late las
before. meanwhile another blast of winter is eating the eastern half of new york. just in time to morning commute. forecasters say parts of the region could be buried under as much as 16 inches of snow. and flood watches are in effect for much of the mid atlantic after heavy rain swept through the region. and of course we'll have much more on the storm coming up in west. >>> but first, if you were on the roads this weekend, nance of chances are you noticed a big jump in the cost of filling up your tank. gas prices have been on the rise for weeks and the government is weighing the cost of stepping into alleviate some of the sting. brian mooar has our report. >> reporter: with gas prices spiking, washington is facing mounting political pressure to do something. that may include topping america's strategic oil reserve to help bring down prices. >> we're looking at the options. the issue of the reserves is one we're considering. it is something that only is done and has been done on very rare occasions. >> reporter: pump prices are topping $4 in some areas. we've all seen the cause. the unres
.ncicap.org-- >> welcome back. the new york times wants to stay in business. old school media are scrambling to find a way to find money. starting first thing tomorrow morning, you will need a credit card to have the unlimited access tohe new york times with your morningg coffee. joining us to talk about that and more, jim vandehei, execututive editor of "politico."." i should point out that your sister new organization is a part of ththe organization. you have an internet site that happens to have been newspaper. it is free content. he staed another site with paid content. >> everything that is on "politico" remains free. we have created a specialty web site for a premimium pricece. they give really intensive coverage for those issues -- they get really y intensive coverage for those issues. if you can produce content thahat is essential to people's lives they will pay for it. i think that is what the new york times will find it. there is a chunk of their readers who find the newew york times essential to their life. >> it is a pretty steep fee, much as $50 a month. i have to tell you i go to bed witht
. new york avenue is going to shrink down to 6 lanes -- from six lanes to four starting april 25th between penn street northeast and florida avenue northeast. they want to repair the new york avenue bridge delays that would cost you at least a half an hour. and this is going to last, they say, three years. 87,000 vehicles use new yorkavenuep every day. >>> -- avenue every day. >>> we have learned developing news. nato take over sole control of air operation over libya. meanwhile, u.s. officials are saying the cia sent small teams into that north african country. libyan rebels are outnumbered and outgunned and are being forced to retreat. rebels are asking for more help on international level. >> the broader question of system to the opposition is one we are looking at closely. >> today there are congressionalhearings on the u.s. involved in libya. lawmakers said officials said there's no decision about arming the rebels. >>> it's 5:35. we didn't have a repeat of last year's massive snowfall. old man winter gave us a little break. >> not so much luck for those in california. they ar
the contacts of equally inflammatory in ideology with readers digest with its cold war theory or the new york daily news which an editorial proposes atom bombing china counting 200 million persons at their estimate as reasonable or for that matter the new york times, the business as usual crisis flames my own fantasies of arson. being that as it may, as a minor e equivalent to the text, i find aboveground language as often inflammatory as underground rhetoric as would wc fields. [laughter] that was allen ginsberg in 1970s. you know, they brought people to movement school and showed up political participation, they welcomed participation in all aspects of newspaper production. a lot of times they engaged in muck raking, and in the book i point to a couple instances i think the papers outperformed establishment journalists at the "new york times" and "washington post" because they were often so visible in the communities, they were in some cases there and the offices doubled as meeting spots for hippy travelers and activists in some very robust enclaves, a person could earn a living by selling
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 4,887 (some duplicates have been removed)